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  • "Voici les quatre mesures qui menacent notre vie privée" https://t.co/I6spzN5QKB 1 year 28 weeks ago
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  • RT @vogella: If I get this right, #javaee soon called Eclipse Enterprise for Java (EE4J) https://t.co/X1L6jADcng 1 year 28 weeks ago
  • "How standards proliferate" - probably old but makes me laugh since it's #sotrue https://t.co/6ygxIBf7Lh #xkcd 1 year 32 weeks ago
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  • @Fyrd Do you know of a tool to list features used on a given website in order to obtain the minimum browsers requirements to make it work ? 2 years 1 week ago
  • Quelqu'un aurait une place disponible pour #devoxx pour un collègue ? 2 years 8 weeks ago

java

web2.0 Scaffolding the Web 2.0

Starting up with Web 2.0 development ?

Let's choose between three essentials tools to begin a new project !

h5bpinitializryeoman

android A paper backup for your private key

Android keychainAndroid requires developers to sign their applications with a digital certificate and that each future release be signed with the same certificate.

Sadly, bad things happen when the developer (you) looses access to the certificate : he (you) will not be able to release updates for the application without it. NeverEver.

Android does not currently support multiple certificates per application so the best you could do would be to release a new app with the same name, in the hope your users will find a way to it by themselves.

As years go on, you will change your computer, wipe USB keys, reinstall OS, ...
So many dangerous operations for your digital certificates, hidden among millions of files !
If, like me, you are anxious at the idea of losing your certificates or passwords, just print a paper copy !
Although it is not invulnerable, paper should be less prone to mass erasing than a simple electronic file.

The idea is simplenot new, and you just need to know two commands to get a printable hard copy of your certificate.

Let's start.

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